tv CBS This Morning CBS September 28, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT
>> all right, folks enjoy your monday and giants and dodgers tonight. got to win them all. good morning viewers in the west. it is monday, september 28, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump rolls out the tax plan he's previewed for "60 minutes." a new poll finds he's no longer the clear republican frontrunner. president obama meets with russia's president at the u.n. we have more of charlie's interview with vladimir putin that you didn't see last night. and nasa says they have solved a mars mystery, but what is it? but we begin with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> do you think he considers russia an equal and considers you an equal, which is the way you want to be treated?
president obama and vladimir putin meet face to face. >> amid u.s. concerns about the build up in syria. >> if i bring them from mexico and so many countries, everybody is taking our jobs. >> how do you get them back? the pope is back in rome after a historic visit. >> don't forget. >> john boehner blasted his own party. >> people are believing they can establish things they know, they know are never going to happen. hillary clinton says she wasn't involved in deciding which e-mails from her private server to turn over to the state department. >> i wasn't that focused on my e-mail accounts. scary moment for carlie fiorina when a stage curtain nearly fell on top of her during a speech in texas. that deadly seattle duck boat accident claiming a fifth
accident. they reveal the duck boat didn't have an axle repaired. a driver nearly burned down a gas station trying to kill a spider. >> do you know gas goes can kaboom? all that and the huge win for the denver broncos. something going on in the dugout. >> it's getting ugly, folks. no other way to put it. and the first time we have seen the super moon eclipse in more than 30 years and it won't happen again until 2023. >> this is life a lifetime experience that you can't really see that much. >> on "cbs this morning." after pope francis addressed congress, bob brady took his water glass. >> i don't mean to be disrespectful, but that's not holy water. that's the backwash from an older argentinian man.
welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off. so vinita nair is here. the republican race has near ly vani vanished a front-runner with carly fiorina and ben carson nearly tied for third. >> donald trump said income taxes would be eliminated for some low income americans. trump will reveal his full plan. very interesting, major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump will unveil his tax plan just after 8:00 a.m. pacific to embody many of the same economic theories republicans have embraced since the early 1980s. cut tax rates on the wealthy, simplify the code, all to generate economic growth. jeb bush, rand paul and marco rubio all have similar plans but
theirs lacks something trump's has. celebrity and nominal frontrunner no mmomentum. >> nobody knows the tax cuts better than i do. i'm like a student of the tax cuts. >> trump said he build tax incentives to build jobs. >> they can work but we can't disinventivize people. >> meaning low income workers would pay nothing. the current tax code has seven rates with the top rate at nearly 40%. the plan also calls for lowering the corporate tax rate from 35% to 15%. something trump says will encourage u.s. businesses to bring billions of dollars back from overseas. lastly, trump would eliminate or phase out many credits and deductions essentially raising taxes on wealthier taxpayers. trump practically beamed as he
spoke of a reaction he expects. >> i think you will be very proud of me and call me and say, i'm proud of you, donald. i hope. >> grover norquist of americans for tax reform, a conservative group that encourages candidates to pledge not to raise taxes, received details of trump's plan and came away impressed. >> if you have strong growth, then without raising taxes, you can afford more things. this is a tax, just like when reagan cut taxes. if we grow at the same rate we did under reagan's recovery, there would be 12 million more americans at work. if there were 12 million more workers paying taxes, the government would have more money. >> reporter: every presidential candidate has taken the pledge not to raise taxes. trump has yet to sign on, but nevertheless his plan speaks to norquist. >> this is pro-growth. it is not a tax increase and will affect the tax cut ecstatically scored and fits
comfortably within the parameters. >> reporter: democrats derided this approach for tax policy for decades as it increases the federal deficit and aggravates income inequality. but trump says he understands economics better than they do, whether that's clear or not, he's clear at becoming a republican orthodox. >> thank you for that speech. trump was also pressed on how he would handle the health care system. >> what is your plan for obamacare? >> it will be repealed and replaced. if it is adisaster. if you look at premiums up 45% to 55%. >> how do you fix it? >> everybody has to be covered. this is an unrepublican thing for me to say. a lot of times they say, the lower 25% can't afford private. >> universal health care. >> i'm going to take care of everybody. i don't care if it costs me votes. they are going to be taken care of much better than now. >> the uninsured person will be taken care of how? >> i will make a deal with
existing hospitals to take care of people. you know what? this is -- >> who pays for it? >> the government is going to pay for it. but we are going to save so much more on the other side. for the most part, it will be a private plan and people are going to be able to go out to negotiate great plans with lots of different competition, with lots of competitors, with great companies. and they can have their doctors, they can have their plans, they can have everything. >> trump also said he will not back away from his immigration plan. he said he would round up and deport illegal immigrants in, quote, a very humane way and promised those who had done well in america would get a chance to return to the u.s. legally. this morning house speaker john boehner has 33 days left in congress. boehner sat down with "face the nation" moderator john dickerson for his first interview since announcing his resignation. the speaker blasted conservatives for being unrealist you can and called them false prophets. >> the bible says beware of false prophets. and there are people out there,
you know, spreading -- noise about how much can get done. i mean, this whole idea that we're going to shut down the government to get rid of obamacare in 2013, this plan never had a chance. we have groups here, members of the house and senate here in town, who work people into a frenzy believing they can accomplish things that they know, they know are never going to happen. >> john dickerson is here. john, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> you've got gloves on with respect to people in this party. >> retirement makes you candid. yeah, it was amazing how -- because normally, that's how he felt. but it was interesting when he said, they know, in other words, it's a total hoax that these people who are fighting with him know they can't get done what they want to get done and yet they still press. that's a real -- that's basically an incredibly -- it's incredible cynicism. >> when he lost his primary and
decided to stay, what is the real reason of this timing now? >> well, the pope's visit, i think, he was -- he stayed after eric cantor lost and was going to announce on his birthday he was going to hang it out. but then the pope visited. that was the greatest thing that's happened in his tenure in the house. after that happened, he said he went home, woke up the next morning, said his prayers and said, let's just do this. >> the the most interesting thing is what this means for the future. because the house majority leader mccarthy is going to replace him and he's less close to the conservatives. this may embolden them. >> that's exactly right. there are two camps. and the people i talked to after this, the one group says conservatives now have a scout in john boehner and want to press and press and ask a lot of mccarthy. people think he's in line with the most votes, but the conservatives want to ask for commitments from him. and the other group says no, the conservatives can't do this to two speakers and can't press the
next speaker and get him to leave because then, you know, they just will lose all legitimacy. i'm not sure. >> who are the conservatives? >> well, there's a group of 30 to 40 of them. they are called the hell-no caucus by boehner and his folks. these people believe they were sent to washington to do something and not just kick the can down the road. >> all right. john, thanks, we'll be watching. all right. threatening moments on the campaign trail for republican presidential candidate carlie fiorina. fee triorina was on stage when cur ttains behind her fell. she was shielded and she continued with her speech. president obama is just minutes away from speaking to the united nations acceptable assembly. the meeting comes as russia expands its military presence in syria. margaret brennan is at the u.n.
where a record number of world leaders are gathered. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president obama hoped to use this trip to the united nations as a sort of victory lap for the diplomatic breakthroughs with iran and cuba. instead, that is being overshadowed by the crisis in syria which is forcing him to have a rather tense meeting today with russian president vladimir putin. for the first time in more than a year, president obama will meet with vladimir putin. the russian president's recent military build-up in western syria seen in these satellite images blindsided the u.s. officials who fear more bloodshed. the president's isolation of putin after the russian seizure of crimea failed to stop him. and with the u.s. reluctant to act in syria, putin has stepped into the void taking advantage of the chaos to prop up his long-time allie, syrian president bashar al assad. he also claims he'll begin to
fight isis. >> the risk of having russia involved in syria is it suddenly becomes not just a regional problem or a syrian civil war but a great power conflagration. >> reporter: the white house was caught off guard on sunday when the iraqi government decided to announce it will share intelligence on the islamic state with the russians, plus syria and iran. >> we have concerns on how we are going to go forward. >> reporter: in a meeting with his russian counterpart, secretary of state john kerry said the u.s. needs to know wha% putin is planning. their first air strikes in syria on sunday. the u.s. intelligence officials estimate that the number of foreign fighters joining isis in iraq and syria has doubled in the past 12 months. to 28,000 volunteers from over 100 countries. and a $500 million u.s. program to train and equip the rebels has failed. less than 100 are on the battlefield and many of them
gave their weapons to the battlefront in exchange for protection. despite chaos in syria, the president has not changed the u.s. strategy to fight isis militarily while pushing assad to negotiate his own exit from power. but even that position has softened with the u.s. and its allie now saying assad can stay in power for at least the short-term. >> thank you, margaret. president putin will address the united nations general assembly for the first time in more than a decade. we talked to putin on "60 minutes" and he gave us insight on the latest in syria. are you prepared to put russian troops on the ground in syria if it's necessary to defeat isis? >> translator: russia will not participate in any troop operations in the territory of syria or in any other states, well.
at least we don't plan on it right now. but we are considering intensifying our work with both president assad and with our partners in other countries. >> i come back to the problem that many people look at and they believe that assad helps isis. that his reprehensible conduct against the syrian people using barrel bombs and worse is a recruiting tool for isis. and that he was removed, transitioned at some point, it would be better in the fight against isis and others. >> translator: well, speaking in a professional language of intelligence services, i can tell you that this kind of assessment is an active measure by enemies of assad. it is anti-syrian propaganda. >> much is being read into this, including this. that this is a new effort for
russia to take a leadership role in the middle east and that it represents a new strategy by you. is it? >> translator: not really, no. more than 2,000 fighters from russia and ex-soviet republic are in the territory of syria. there's a threat of their return to us, so instead of waiting for their return, we are betting off helping assad fight them on syrian territory. so this is the most important thing which encourages us and pushes us to provide assistance to assad. and, in general, we want the situation in the region to stabilize. >> fascinating interview. >> it is fascinating. >> it gets more fascinating with his meeting with president obama today. the news on the front page of the newspaper is that iran is coordinating with iraq and syria
sharing intelligence on syria. yeah. >> and this is all coming from a strategy by him to play a bigger role in the middle east. but he's scared to death of something happening in syria in which there will be no strong central government and isis will rule. >> fascinating. and pope francis is back at the vatican this morning after his nine-day visit to the united states and cuba. francis told reporters on his plane he was impressed by the americans' warmth and piety. he left after the sunday mass with up to 1 million people in philadelphia. and jareka duncan is with us this morning. >> reporter: the two-hour mass took place in front of me right near the philadelphia museum of art. but the pope's last day in the united states will likely be remembered for some of the comments he made concerning church sex abuse. pope francis left philadelphia after delivering one of the
largest catholic masses in u.s. history. >> i ask you to pray for me. don't forget. >> reporter: but he began his sunday here at the st. charles cemetery where he met privately with five people who were abused by clergy, telling them, quote, words cannot fully express my sorrow for the abuse you suffered. i am profoundly sorry that your innocence was violated by those who you trusted. >> translator: god weeps. >> reporter: he then addressed 300 bishops. >> translator: and i commit to a careful oversight to insure that youth are protected and that all responsible will be held accountable. >> reporter: while much of his trip was filled with the pontiff reaching out to the sick, poor
and in prison, the pope had also faced criticism for not taking a stronger stance on gay marriage. >> pope francis focused on the family here in philadelphia, but was very careful not to specifically mention his view of the family, which starts according to him with one man and one woman. why didn't he have more to say about that this weekend? >> he has avoided, i think, discussion because he comes for positive message. >> reporter: well, one of the highlights here at the world meeting of families in philadelphia was the family that spent six months on the road driving here from argentina. noel zambarin clocked 14,000 miles in a van arriving to the
united states three weeks ago. the pair quit their jobs, drained their savings and traveled with their four children from south america into mexico. when they met pope francis yesterday, he said, quote, are you the family from buenos aires? you're crazy. >> you know what, those kids will never forget that. thank you so much. >> what a story. flash flooding is a serious concern this morning in southern alabama. the area sunday. more than 7 1/2 inches of rain caused flash flooding in mobile. several drivers had to be rescued from their cars and forecasters say the flooding will get worse today and tomorrow. questions loom over the mysterious death of a star high school player. ahead, whether the risk to young football players are fully ,,
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last night's spectacle involving the moon. david cameron is here in the good monday morning everyone, i'm frank mallicoat. 7:26. here's some of the headlines on this monday, up in lake county schools in middletown are finally rep opening today -- roping today two weeks after the valley fire left much of the community in ruins. the wildfire was destroyed nearly 2,000 structures is now 97% contained. and a preliminary hearing scheduled for today for a former swimmer accused of sexual assault. 19-year-old brock turner was arrested? january and police say he assaulted a woman outside a fraternity house on the stanford campus. next half hour coming up on "cbs this morning," pumpkin flavored products are back in a big way. how they're becoming an annual how they're becoming an annual obsession here in the u.s.
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welcome back, i'm gianna franco in the kcbs traffic. big delays continue at the bay bridge, metering lights are on and a couple of accidents on the east shore freeway this morning. looks like delays up towards of the hour now and your approaches are slow as well. still clearing an accident north 101 at trimble and san jose. busy anyway northbound from 680. roberta. such beautiful alto stratus clouds over the sky in san jose this morning. take a peek right there and look at the temperatures right there. currently in the 50s and 60s heading out the door and meanwhile later today, numbers stacking up from the 60s at the beaches through the bay into the 870s. it will be 79 degrees in napa and # 7 degrees tri-valley.
♪ something going on in the dugout. >> things go from bad to worse for the washington nationals. look at this. they are already out of the playoffs and two of the team stars literally were at each other's throats on sunday. pitcher jonathan papuelbon criticized bryce harper for not running out a flyball and in the dugout, papelbon grabbed harper and shoved him against the wall. papelbon also took the loss in sunday's game against the phillies. >> the good news is they said they talked about it after. they are friends again. and it's sort of like brothers fighting is what they compared it to. >> not good sportsmanship behavior for your children to see. men in uniform behaving badly. >> call them out. i like it. >> what?
you think it's okay they let out their aaggressions? >> sure. another big name is leaving nascar. tony stewart the three-time sprint cup champion is a controversial figure, especially after a deadly crash last year. ahead a look at why stewart is getting out. plus, nasa reveals the answer to what it calls the mars mystery. agency is giving no hints ahead of this morning's announcement. find out what astronomers think is going on out there. the seattle times reports on shell oil announcing that, for now, it is ending exploration of the alaskan coast. the royal dutch shell was drilling an exploratory well. there was massive results and there was not enough oil and gas to warrant further exploration. shell had invested billions of dollars in the search. a gene test suggests some breast cancer patients can skip chemotherapy. the test studies tumor's gene c
genetic. a woman skipped chomt becauemot because of a low test score. the "los angeles times" reports on how credit cards with ships is the new standard this week. new piece of plastic from banks and other card issuers contain a tiny metallic chip to prevent fraud. a business or card issuerer without the technology can be liable for the costs of counterfeiting. >> i was in europe over the weekend and that is all they do. you just insert it for the chip. >> i got mine replacement in the mail. bloomberg reports on german prostitut investigators. they will exam the carmaker that volkswagen cheated on emissions test in some of its diesel cars.
prosecutors will try to determine who is responsible for the scandal. two company researchers resigned today and the ceo stepped down last week. senior evan murray, a star high school quarterback, died on the sidelines after collapsing at the game. don dahler is at the high school in washington township in new jersey. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is a spontaneous memorial that has sprung up along the fence here at the football stadium. today is the first day back to class for students here at warren hills since the tragedy. although many of them have been coming to school over the weekend to console themselves, as well as to talk to grief counselors. witnesses say evan murray took a number of hard hit on friday night's game although it's not publicly known yet if that contributed to his death. the sack that finally knocked evan murray out of the game on friday night occurred shortly before halftime. witnesses say he walked off the
field under his own power but then collapsed on the sideline. although he tried to assure teammates with a thumb's up sign, murray was later pronounced dead at the that hasd our school and community. >> reporter: a member of the national honor society, murray was also a standout on the basketball and baseball teams. over the weekend, flags at warren hills high school flew at half-staff and classmates turned the football field where murray played his last game into a memorial. >> evan was a great leader. he was a class act kid. i don't really know what else to say. we loved the kid. >> reporter: an autopsy was scheduled for saturday, but the results have not yet been made public. nine days ago, benjamin hamm, a junior at wesley and christian school in oklahoma died after sustaining a head injury on september 11th. earlier this month, tyrell cameron was killed after taking
a hard hit during a punt return at another school. lee eager says football is a risky sport for the estimated 1.1 million high schoolers who play it. >> it's without question whether or not at the high school level there has been enough development in the brain and the body to sustain that kind of trauma and that kind of violence, that kind of activity. >> reporter: murray's death reverberated throughout new jersey. governor chris christie, as well as the new york jets, tweeted out condolences. in an instagram post, murray's girlfriend described him as the love of her life tweeting the following. murray's family has not yet made a public statement about the loss of their only child. a wake is scheduled for wednesday and the funeral will be held on thursday. a go fund me page has been established to help defray the funeral costs and any medical bills for the family. that is already amassed $40
on,000. >> here is what is interesting, "time" magazine this week it's not death but brain disease. new data on the effects of football collisions on the human brain found that 96% of former nfl players whose brains were studied tested positive for a degenerative brain disease. we turn now to racing legend tony stewart who is stepping away from nascar according to "motor sports.com. he won nascar's top championship series three times. last year, he was caught in controversy after he ran over and killed sprint car racer kevin ward jr. our digital network cbsn vladimir duthiers is here with more. >> reporter: whether you're a fan or not, tony stewart is one the nascar's controversial
character. >> crash behind the race leader tony stewart! >> reporter: the while knuckle finishes. >> sty wart wins in daytona! >> reporter: hair-raising pileups. >> stewart into the middle of the pack and over! >> reporter: and eye catching ways to celebrate. >> tony stewart tradition. >> reporter: tony stewart has a class of his own. his 17-year career in nascar includes winning the sprint cup series three times. 48 nascar racing series in 582 career starts. stewart built his stock car career racing midget and sprint and silver crown cars and won all tloof divisions in 1995, a first for any driver. in 1997, stewart won the indy car league indy car series championships and two years later was named nascar's rookie of the year. jay busbee is a writer for
"nascar sports." i is one of the personalities that really makes nascar very special sport. >> reporter: tony not very happy. >> reporter: stewart's talented career wasn't always university cured. at a rule new york sprint car race last year, he hit and killed 20-year-old driver kevin ward jr. after ward got out of his car during a caution lap. >> this is -- this has been one of the toughest tragedies i've ever had to deal with, both professional and personally. this is something that will definitely affect my life forever. >> reporter: a grand jury decided not to indict stewart on any criminal charges. ward's family filed a wrongful death suit against stewart last month. >> you cannot possibly expect him to race at a high level, given this burden that he is carrying over the incident. >> reporter: an official announcement of stewart's retirement is expected on wednesday. his retirement at the end of next season about follow the ih
making it appear bigger and brighter. a full lunar eclipse occur where the moon, earth and sun are all lined up and it won't hapwhile. >> is it it look red or orange? >> i don't know. >> very cool. nasa will not make us wait that long to answer the mars' mystery. >> nasa may have hit the jackpot. >> up next, we preview this morn
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this morning, nasa plans to unveil a scientific breakthrough that could solve what is being called the mars mystery. the announcement comes three days after the space agency said on twitter that it would announce a major science finding. space fans around the world are trying to guess what this breakthrough could be. >> reporter: good morning. when nasa announced it made a major discovery about earth's closest planetary neighbor, much of the guesswork that lick waqu water has been found on the planet. if that is the case, the speculation is no longer the same. over a century the search for life on mars had been one of humanity's biggest mystery and for a planet perceived as having too hostile environment for any public life, public reception of mars is less reality and more
insanity. but that perception of mars could soon be much different. in a series of tweets, the space agency wrote, mars mystery solved? and that a major scientific finding had been made. the announcement sent space fans around the world into a frenzy. on social media speculation about the martian mystery includes references to aliens and potatoes and hollywood actor matt damon whose new movie "the martian" opens this week. >> i have to make water and grow food on a planet where nothing grows. >> reporter: nasa is expected to announce a free flowing water has been found on mars surface and a discovery could forever change how human beings view their celestial neighbor. >> it changes everything because is means this liquid water can be used for perhaps irrigation, drinking water, and even rocket fuel. >> reporter: public fascination
with mars has increased. the recovery sends back imagery of the mars landscape. >> the holy grail is find liquid water that may sustain life. in this sense, nasa may have hit the jackpot. >> reporter: the discovery of a free flowing water source on the planet means that a manned mission to mars could soon get off the ground. >> this potential announcement is big. really big. because it vastly increases the chance that there could be, for example, microbial life on mars and if there is that, who knows what else can exist on mars. so this is a game-changer. it changes the whole scientific landscape. >> reporter: today, the announcement comes shortly after nasa said it has plans to launch a manned mission to mars within the sex next 15 years and an a
ambitious goal that could once be a reality. >> we will see what they find. >> world beyond us. ahead the baby that made an impression on the pope during his visit to philadelphia. look a,, announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by petsmart. " plays) petsmart knows pet adoption changes lives. so no matter where you adopt, come to petsmart for a free adoption kit with over $400 in coupons.
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pope francis kissed many babies held out by their faithful parents during his visit to the united states, but one in particular just made him laugh. 4-month-old quinton was dressed up as a pope mini-me! the pope's bodyguards said they like the parents's sense of humor. worth all of that time. i can't imagine that is off on the rack. ♪ all right a young american young american young american ♪ ♪ she was a young american all right 7
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good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego, today the former stanford swimmer charged with sexually assaulting a woman on campus is set to appear for a preliminary hearing in palo alto. he allegedly assaulted the woman outside a frat house in january. today a trial begins on whether a man accused of mass murder in oakland is mentally competent to face charges. juan go allegedly shot seven people to death at oikos university in 2012. coming up on "cbs this morning," pumpkin flavored products are taking over. michelle miller on how this is becoming an annual ,,,,,,,,
bay bridge. it's been slow coming off the east shore freeway as well. this morning. about an hour from the carquinez bridge to the maze. metering lights are on and you're slow out of the maze as well. northbound 880 stacking up for your morning drive. in accidents though. there is a wreck though westbound 580 right at san ramon. looks like we've got some delays as well. you're backed up through the dublin interchange slow off the altamont pass. stop and go conditions through there and you're going to see some brake lights headed towards the san mateo bridge. clears up towards foster city. roberta? the live weather camera and san francisco and an army direction towards the port of oakland and you can clearly see that we have mostly cloudy conditions at this hour. combination of things going on. first off we have a deck of low clouds and some areas of fog, later today mid and high level clouds streaming overhead and temperature-wise into the 60s and 79 degrees in redwood city. to the 8 #s in concord. outside number 87 degrees in livermore. down from 92 yesterday. west winds to 10. it will be partly to mostly cl,,,,,,,,
♪ ,,,,,,,, good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, september 28, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including more of the interview with the president of russia, vladimir putin. he is in new york today, and we'll have his comments about gay rights that you did not see on "60 minutes." first, here is a look at today's "eye opener at 8." >> his tax plan embodies many of the same economic theories republicans have embraced since the early 1980s. >> republicans don't raise taxes. >> we're not raising taxes. >> what kind of republican are you? >> well, i'm a pretty good republican. >> they said they know they can't get done what they want to get done, yet they still press. retirement makes you candid. >> president obama has not yet
changed the u.s. strategy to fight isis militarily while pushing assad to negotiate his own exit from power. >> tyrants like bashar al assad who drops barrel bombs to massacre innocent children. the family that spent six months on the road driving here from argentina. pope francis said, quote, you're crazy. >> the holy grail of planetary science is to find evidence of liquid water that may sustain life. and in this sense, nasa may have hit jackpot. >> oh, my god. get out of the way! >> frightening moments on the campaign trail for republican presidential candidate carly fiorina. >> everybody all right? i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and vinita nair. a new poll shows donald trump has effectively lost his lead in
the republican presidential race, trump at 21% and ben carson at 20%. that is a statistical tie. >> trump is laying out a tax plan right now that he says will create jobs. on last night's "60 minutes," scott pelle asked him about companies that outsource jobs? >> how do you keep them from exporting american jobs to mexico? >> for mexico, if they went to sell that car many united states, they have to pay a tax. they're not going to build a plant there. they will build in the united states. >> there's a north american trade agreement. >> there shouldn't be. >> but it is there. if you're going to be president u, you'll have to agree with it. >> every agreement has an end, we're being defrauded by all these countries. >> it's called free trade and it's a plank of the republican platform. >> scott, we need fair trade. >> you love hearing about
yourself. >> i do. >> it is oxygen to you. >> what does that tell us about donald trump? >> if i'm on a show, i'll turn on the show. i don't think i'm different than anybody else. >> i was in your office, all the magazines on your desk are covers of you, all the pictures on the wall are pictures of you. >> it's cheaper than wallpaper. >> what are we supposed to take from that? >> i'm on the cover, more than any super model. in a way, that's a sign of respect. people are respecting what you're doing. >> it was a brilliant interview by scott pelle. the trump tax plan has four individual brackets instead of the seven we have now. income tax would be zero for singles making up to $25,000 a year and married couples up to $50,000. the top bracket kicks up at $150,000 for singles and $300,000 for couples. trump wants to slash the
corporate tax rate to 15%. he didn't say how he would deal with the deficit. in his first one-on-one interfere since, john boehner spoke with john dickerson on sunday's "face the nation." the speaker talked about his relationship with president obama and their debt negotiations that failed in 2011. >> it's probably one of the biggest disappointments in my speakership. we were so close to having -- we had an agreement. and then two days later the president walked away from it. but, you know, it's washington. things happen and we move on. i had a nice conversation with president obama on friday morning, nice conversation with my dear friend, george w. bush, and all my legislative colleagues, the leaders. >> boehner will leave congress at the end of october and he said he hasn't had time to think about his next step. vladimir putin, will address the united nations general assembly
for the first time in more than a decade. we interviewed putin for sunday's season premier of "60 minutes." we discussed the issue of gay rights in russia. here is a clip from our conversation that you did not see last night. >> translator: i believe there should not be any criminal prosecution or any other prosecution or infringement of people's rights on the basis of their race, ethnicity, religious or sexual orientation. we don't have that. if my memory doesn't fail me, we had article 120 of the criminal code in soviet russia which had prosecutions on the basis of homosexuality. we've abolished all of that. we have no persecution of all. people of non-traditional sexual orientation work, they live in peace, they get promoted, they get state awards for their achievements in science, arts or other areas. i personally have awarded the medal. but we have a ban on gray
propaganda on minors. i don't see anything undemocratic in this act. i believe we should leave kids in peace, give them a chance to grow, help them decide who they are and decide for themselves. do they consider themselves a man or a woman? a female, a male? do they want to live in a normal natural marriage or a non-traditional one? that's the only thing i wanted to talk about. i don't see here any infringement on the rights of gay people. i believe this has been a deliberate exaggeration aimed at making an enemy image of russia for political considerations. i believe this is one of the lies to attack russia. >> from where? >> translator: from the side of those who does that. look and see who does that. >> you're saying as far as you're concerned, there's as much a recognition for gay
rights and gay marriage as there is in the united states, that's your position? >> translator: we not only recognize, but we ensure their rights. in russia there are equal rights for everyone, including for people of non-traditional sexual orientation as well. >> you can see the entire interview and unedited portions of it with president putin tonight and tomorrow night on my pbs program. check your local listings. >> first on "cbs this morning," ann romney is in our toyota green room to talk in depth about her fight against ms.
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♪ well, my goodness, who is that in white? here is a look at a moment norah will never, ever forget. she had the privilege of meeting the pope on friday at the national september 11th memorial and museum in lower manhattan. so how was it? >> it was great. it was this beautiful multifaith service. to be called up to meet pope francis was a once-in-a-lifetime -- >> you were emceeing the event? >> i was. and to be there at the 9/11 memorial. >> did he say anything? >> he said hello, so nice to meet you and thank you. >> did you get a little nervous? >> i didn't get nervous. >> were your kids there? >> no. i didn't know that i was going to meet the pope. i would have brought them had i known i was going to meet the pope. i didn't expect it. it was a complete surprise. >> did they ask why they were
not there? >> i didn't actually get to see them after because i had to go to germany for this other thing. anyway, it's a long story. i'll make it up to them. we should note that pope francis is back at the vatican this morning. hopefully resting after a big week into. he flew home last night from philadelphia, the last stop on his u.s. tour. allen pizzey was aboard the flight. allen is with us from rome. good morning, allen. i'm so interested to hear what he had to say. >> reporter: good morning. well, the crowds at his final mass weren't as big as expected. overall, pope francis announced himself well pleased with his first ever visit to the united states. >> in a 47-minute exchange with reporters on his plane shortly after takeoff, he called sexual abuse by priests a sacrilege and for the first time held bishops to account as well. those who cover this up are guilty, he said.
even some bishops have covered this up. it's something horrible. that's where victims and their relatives who could not forgive priests, francis said he fully understood. i pray for them. i do not judge someone who is not able to forgive. asked if he supported catholics who oppose laws such as those legitimizing same-sex marriage, reference to kim davis who refused t issue licenses for same-sex couples, he said conscientious objection is a human right even for government officials 679 he said he was surprised by the warmth of the respgs he got which he called a beautiful thing and different in each city he visited. in washington the welcome was more but more formal. europe was a bit exuberant, philadelphia very ghon straive. the pope always had high praise for american nuns who had times had been in conflict with the
vatican. he said i don't know how much they love their priests, but americans love their nuns and they are great. >> reporter: in spite of his controversial stand on immigration and the environment, francis said he received no provocations, no insults, no % challenges. vinita? >> he did cover a lot of ground and a lot of topics. coming up, pumpkin mania is sweeping across the nation and it's not just in pumpkin patches. ahead, how sales of one pumpkin product surged more than 1500% in a decade. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ looking at my phone? gracias. kleenex. someone needs one. by day, they must stay warm. challenges to the feet. gracias. but by night, beautiful, smoother and ready
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it is the first full week of fall which means americans are in the moist of the annual pumpkin craze. while millions will be bought at farms around the country, pumpkin flavored products are taking over. michelle miller is here how this is an annual obsession. >> reporter: that, it is. good morning. to give you an understanding of its rise, sales of pumpkin beer has grown by 1,500% in decades. it has led to what is called pumpkin creek. they are introducing their products earlier every year to grab a bigger slice of the growing pumpkin pie. ♪
>> reporter: ah, fall! that magical time of year when temperatures cool, the leaves change colors. ♪ >> this fall at dunkin' donuts get lost in pumpkin. >> reporter: consumers are bombarded by an ever growing bin of pumpkin spice products. from the down right bizarre. >> reporter: this gentlemen tried to start a national anti-pumpkin day. the former hostage negotiator from charlotte, north carolina feels he is held hostage. we met up with him, where else? at a pumpkin patch. what do you have against pumpkins? >> pumpkins are out of hand. >> reporter: we have pumpkin guy at thanksgiving. >> that is a limited thing around for years and years and years and now we have pun kin marshmallows and pumpkin
everywhere. >> reporter: everywhere because americans can't get enough. sales of pumpkin spiced products topped 361 million dollars last year. up 79% since 2011. yet, sales of real pumpkins dropped by nearly 9 million over that same period. still, love it or on love to hate it, this deeply polarizing ghourd is what all people can talk about. >> we are looking at this and thinking, i don't know why but i simply have to drink that. >> reporter: so who is responsible for the craze? >> hi pumpkin. meet spice. you guys are going to be best friends! >> reporter: pcoffee giant starbucks introduced the pumpkin spiced latte in 2003 ironically, without a trace of actual pumpkin mixed in. clever ad campaigns and hundreds of millions of drinks later, it remains their best selling
seasonal beverage. >> that has reverberated out to everyone else and now you see everyone doing a pumpkin spice something and it's gotten out of control. >> reporter: now there is so many choices! you can have a full array of pumpkin-filled products in the morning! or for your dog with a pumpkin treat! or maybe just kick back with what is called a pumpkin king cocktail after a long hard day's work. cheers. or maybe two. pumpkins are deeply rooted in american culture and baking pumpkin goods are a yearly tradition. but pumpkin spiced sausages and vodka was probably on the menu at the first thanksgiving. it sounds to me like you think americans have been duped? >> yeah. they have been duped in eating and drinking decoration and suckered into this market and at
the end november, where is pumpkins? with your money. it just runs off. it's like a bad relationship. >> reporter: but i live for this season. >> hot chocolate is out there for you. he is there year-round. >> reporter: where do we find you? >> where all of the odd stuff is -- on the internet! >> reporter: all you pumpkin haters out there, have faith. the end is in sight. thanksgiving is less than two months away! just in time for gingerbread lattes to get you in the christmas spirit! >> there is no harm to this, is there? >> no. i like pumpkins and pumpkin spice. i know some of you don't. but i do. >> very funny piece. thank you, michelle. >> thank you. one country might be called the nip and tuck capital of the world. straight ahead, seth doan finds out where so many koreans want
plastic surgeons. good monday morning everyone, i'm frank mallicoat. it's 8:25. here's some of the headlines on this day. up in lake county, schools in middletown are reopening today two weeks after the valley fire left much of the community in ruins. the wildfire which destroy nearly 2,000 structures is now 97% contained. and this week, the u.s. supreme court expected to announce whether it will take on the city of san jose's antitrust case against major league baseball. the city of course wants to build a downtown ballpark for the oakland a's but mlb refused to say yes because the giants claim territorial rights to all of santa clara county. baseball had the antitrust baseball had the antitrust exemption sinc,,,,
the drought is affecting all of us. baseball had the antitrust exemption sinc,,,, at pg&e we've definitely put a focus on helping our agricultural customers through the drought. when they do an energy efficiency project and save that money they feel it right in their pocket book. it's exciting to help a customer with an energy efficiency project because not only are they saving energy but they are saving water. we have a lot of projects at pg&e that can help them with that and that's extremely important while we're in a drought. it's a win for the customer and it's a win for california. together, we're building a better california.
good morning, let's get a traffic check in the south bay first reports of an accident northbound 880. right at brokaw is blocking lanes it's busy anyway and lot of red and yellow on is sensors. another accident and look out for a wreck westbound 237 right at morris expressway. slow and into go menlo park. 880 as well. just crawling along northbound. you're looking at about 35 minute ride from 238 to the maze.
and a new accident reported southbound 101 just past 37th. we've got a backup there anyway. southbound side of 101 golden gate bridge it looks better though. at least the portion between 580 and the richmond-san rafael bridge and the bay bridge toll plaza not too bad in san francisco. roberta? currently we have mostly sunny skies and away from the bay and into the inland areas. however, it is cloudy in san francisco. it is mostly cloudy in san jose. and we do have a deck of clouds around the airport right now. gray skies looking out towards the transamerica pyramid. temperatures are in the 50s and 60s. liter today -- later today partial coastal clearing in the 60s. spot on in san jose. and in the low 80s. 78 degrees in san rafael and east of the bay down from 92 on sunday in livermore to 87 degrees. west winds 5 to 10 miles per hour and additional cooling takes place on tuesday. the coolest days will be wednesday, thursday with a bump up in the temperatures by the end of the workweek. ,,,,,,,,,
♪ ,,,,,,,,, welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, ann romney, the long run. the wife of mitt romney has fought multiple sclerosis for nearly 20 years and she is in our green room this morning. she talks about her toughest years with the disease and her new campaign to help other patients. how south korea got to be the kingdom of plastic surgery. seth doan explores that coming up. around the globe, the "los angeles times" reports on a study that finds asians will
pu surpass tis your surpass latinos as the largest in the united states. from 2015 to 2065 immigrants and their children will likely account for 88% of population growth. dallas morning news talks about jordan spieth. the 22-year-old texan made golf's first 22 million dollar man. the youngest golfer to win the fedex cup and won a 10 million dollar bonus to go with his 12 million dollars in prize money. this year his caddie has to be smiling. a former teacher is not doing so bad himself. >> birdie after birdie after birdie. very impressive to watch. >> a paper over the week suggested somehow these people elevated golf to a news place. >> oh, yeah. >> he is one to watch. >> no doubt indeed. "wall street journal"
reports on a kenyan marathon runner falling short of a record after his nike shoes failed. one of nike's elite runners was the first to cross the finish line in berlin on sunday but look at his sneakers unraveled halfway through the race. he missed the world record after the neon green insoles of his white running shoes came apart and my guess is there is probably a discussion about that going on today. >> and yesterday too. "the washington post" reports on tim cook and trading attacks on the new steve jobs movie. tim cook called out the screen writer. he responded and now seems to want a truce. >> tim cook and i probably both went a little too far and i apologized to tim cook. i hope when he sees the movie he apologize it as much as i enjoy his product. >> the movie "steve jobs" opens next month. ann romney is here to kick
off a new national campaign that is more personal and yet more global than anything she has done before. hf her husband's second run for the white house in 2012, she started writing a memoir about her fight against multiple sclerosis. she was first diagnosed in 1998. >> for the first time she talks about the disease that took her from fear to determination to hope. i was very sick she writes and getting progressively worse. my mind went to a lonely, dark very scary place. like i was on a conveyor belt being carried. her new book "in this together." ann romney, welcome back to "cbs this morning." i like how you titled this book together. there are 50 million people who are battling neurological diseases.
>> it's amazing to me. astonishing really. beyond that it's also a story about life and life can throw -- none of us will escape life without sorrow and hardship and pain and it's for all of those that have suffered to know that this is something that we all journey through. we have a bag of rocks over the back of our shoulder and it's how do we deal with what life throws us. >> what is interesting, it is your journey from vulnerable to a person other people can lean on, your story gives them strength. >> i want this to be a message of hope. to say to people, it's a very honest book, to say i was in a very bad place and very scary and vulnerable place and now i'm strong so lean on me. i am here with a message of hope. this new research center that we are opening is going to have extraordinary breakthroughs in neurosentenc neurosciences.
in our lifetime i want people to have hope that there will be a nasal vaccine for alzheimer's that alzheimer's will be like polio was. we are going to tackle some of the toughest issues. >> you are in remission right now. >> >> how are you feeling? >> i feel terrific but i have a gray cloud over me like charlie brown knowing the shoe can drop at any moment. i still have to do all of the things that made me strong before and keep me strong so i'm very conscious of my health. >> you mention in the book alternative therapy like reflexology and looking to other forms that mitt said this is crazy, what are you doing? why did you choose this? >> at one point the western medicine helped me stop progression of the disease but it left me weak and fatigued. so then i had to figure out things to break through this ice that i felt my body was locked on in. every single day, i still have to do it, to push myself past
boundaries and with horseback riding, with reflexology, all of these other modalities that gave me more energy is something i discovered on my own. >> you make the point that everything is a family decision. that the romney family acts together. >> yes. >> including politics? >> yes. >> unless everybody agreed, he would not have run and if everybody wants him to run, he'll run? >> are you talking about again, charlie? >> no. at each time. for governor, for president, and especially now, yes, especially now. >> well, you know, it is a family decision and mitt and i, as you might know, have a wonderful marriage and we have this extraordinary partnership that got me through my illness and i'm so grateful and indebted to him. he is also indebted to me for standing by him through some really tough things that we have had to go through. but we are in this together and,
you know, we are much stronger when we are together and the family has been a huge piece of this. >> when you see donald trump doing well and outsiders doing well and he was a ceo before, do you think maybe we should have done it? maybe we should have been more enthusiastic? >> every day, this is my comment. aren't we having a wonderful time watching this from the sidelines? every day! it's like we are enjoying our children, we are enjoying my grandchildren. i am working on the most exciting thing. working on neurosciences and trying to make breakthroughs inials and ms and brain tumors and those things will happen and those things are positive and those things are wonderful and we are just enjoying that wonderful piece of it. >> do you see any scenario in which your husband mitt romney would get into the 2016 race? >> right now the only scenario i see is we made a very good decision when we actually did look at this again in january, we looked at it. we didn't do it the proper way because we kind of was just
like, wait? should we do this again? we didn't do at the time right way. but after two weeks of consideration and it wasn't anybody that pushed us out. i don't want people to have that perception, it was a decision we made that timing wasn't right, it wasn't the right moment, and that it was not the right thing for us to go forward. >> you know what they say? that the only thing that cures you for wanting to be president, once you've been part of it, is an fluid. >> no denying that mitt would love to be president. no denying that, but we are going to be cheering our candidates along and hoping that at the end of the day, we will have a candidate that we will all gather around. there are so many ups and downs in this process as we all know. >> could mitt support donald trump if he is nominated? >> we are going to just watch this and see what happens. again, so many ups and downs. i'm not going to make any predictions of who the nominee will be. who would have predicted? we would be where we are today. >> are you saying that romney family will support whoever the
nominee is? >> i'm assuming that that will be a decision we can come to and that will be all -- the country and the republican party will be on that same page, so, again, too many -- too many things, too many scenarios are frustrating to try to figure out. >> it's a fabulous book. it's a fabulous book. >> by the way, all the proceeds go to neurologic research. >> the name of the book is "in this together." ann romney, thank you so much. we talk about plastic surgery coming up next. >> i think it's competitive in other areas of the world. very highly educated. so we can't have good on your resume. >> reporter: you can't have just good grades? >> everybody has good grades. everybody has all of these credentials so how do you get,,
break for tourists who are incollii inclined to go under the knife. to walk down this street and at that time subway in seoul is bombarded with commercials for plastic surgery and even real-life examples. turn on the tv, it's there too. this shows formula dreary music accompanying someone presurgery and then a crescendo during the procedure. until, finally, a dramatic reveal. even a digitally produced before and after catwalk. >> everybody wants to be pretty, right? >> reporter: on the street in seoul, we heard how plastic surgeries are a common gift
received when graduating from high school. new face, new start, 20-year-old sally park said. how many of your friends have been plastic surgery? i would say almost everyone, she replied. but why? we asked kim song if we could follow her as she went for her surgery at regen and one of seoul's biggest cosmetic hospitals. when i told my friends i was going to get this surgery their reaction was bland, she said. they weren't surprised. you're so beautiful, though. i really don't think i'm beautiful at all, she said. kim allowed us to join her final consultation as her doctor jung marked up her face. at 23, she worries she looks old and gloomy. so she saved up about $1,800 working part-time retail jobs to get a fat graph of the full face. we watched as dr. roe took that
from kim's thigh and injected it into her temple and under her eyes. what is the desire effect here? why is she doing this? >> she thinks she has a very skeletonized looks and she wants a more baby face or actually a younger face. >> reporter: it's a simple procedure, he said. and one that is so subtle, he calls it the perfect crime. plastic surgery is very common here in south korea but people don't want to look like they have had the surgery. later he showed us some of his work. this is the same person? >> uh-huh. >> reporter: you created a jaw? >> yes, i created a jaw. >> reporter: walking down the street here in seoul, you see people eyeing themselves in their phones taking selfies. you have to attach your picture to resumes when you're getting a job. why a are looks such a big deal
here in korea? >> i think competitive than every other areas of the world. very highly educated, so you can't have just a good grades on your resume. >> reporter: you can't have good grades? >> everybody has good grades. everybody has all of the credentials, so how are you going to get ahead of them? >> reporter: less than 24 hours after her surgery. wow! hello! how are you doing? we met up with a still swollen kim song. what do you when you're looking in the mirror? i think i'll be stressed out less, she said, since the depressed areas of my face are now filled with fat. i think i'll be able to live a brighter life. ♪ >> reporter: be it the oddly similar looking receptionist, saying, we love you. the waiting room is filled with pamphlets and posters promising change. it's not long before you find yourself wondering. i never thought about plastic
surgery. but doctor o offered a free consultation. >> i hope you are not offended by my language. >> reporter: thankfully there is not enough time in this broadcast to tell you everything he suggested. >> you see how the deep wrinkles here? and here? we can do anything! >> but we think you could have a field day with me! >> seth, you'll be pleased know that charlie is like we need to see the after picture. we were very intrigued with the prosecu before and after.
and a good monday everyone, i'm frank mallicoat. the headlines now, the federal government is urging victims of both the valley fire and the butte fire to register for help. fema and the small business administration, they have temporary housing available. hillary clinton in the bay area today and tomorrow to attend four private fundraisers for her presidential campaign. ticket prices range from $1,000 to $2,700. and today, muni riders may notice better service and a second wave of upgrades, latest improvements include more morning and evening express buses and more buses during the midday. how about your forecast for a monday? here's roberta. >> thanks frank and good morning everyone. as you step on out the door this morning we have a stack of clouds lining the coast and into the bay but in the inland areas we have some partly
cloudy skies over the mount diablo area. looking out from dublin at this hour and that's pretty much going to be the case today with those clouds lingering. we will see partial coastal clearing right now we have temperatures into the 50s and accept for napa it dropped to 49 degrees. it's in the upper 50s in oakland and low 60s in mountain view. later today, numbers shaping up like this. from the mid 60s at the beaches to 60s and 70s pretty common across the bay today which is spot on and seasonal. 87 degrees in livermore. that's down from 92 yesterday. low 80s in santa rosa. here's your extended forecast and mostly cloudy on tuesday. and slightly cooler. additional cooling takes place on wednesday and thursday with a jump in the temperatures on friday. only to cool back down again to seasonal readings over the weekend. a look at traffic with gianna up next.
good morning, from the traffic center, san mateo bridge, our third accident of the morning. westbound just before the toll plaza same spot. looks like we have a multi- vehicle accident just reported causing a big backup. you're slow and go off 880 headed towards the bridge. 88 # itself as well is sluggish and it's 22 minutes now to work your way between hayward and foster city. northbound 880 into oakland you're going see some delays there. and that accident clearing southbound 101 near 37th.
st pem recognize the blue trucks as pg&e. my truck is something new... it's an 811 truck. when you call 811, i come out to your house and i mark out our gas lines and our electric lines to make sure that you don't 811 is a free service. i'm passionate about it because every time i go on the street i think about my own kids. they're the reason that i want to protect our community and our environment, and if me driving a that truck means that somebody gets to go home safer, then i'll drive it every day of the week.
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